re: Poker & KING KONG STRATEGY !!!
The most important skill to playing kings is the ability to fold on the flop.
You have to raise pre-flop, big. I don't believe you're testing your opponent's strength, they'll call you with a lot more than they should (pocket tens show up a lot, AT, KQ and KJ all appear from time to time), but you are at least defining a range for your opponent.
If the flop hits JJ3, you're probably good but you're going to be aware that the J is very much within their range. Also, if the flop comes QJT, you're going to be thinking about AK, and a possible set, maybe even 89s, part of the reason I raise big pre-flop is to get rid of those ace crackers 78s and 89s, but people treat them like gold even if they don't have the implied odds to play them.
The main thorn in your side is going to be that lone ace on the flop, a set or two pair. By raising pre-flop you'll know when two pair is a real threat. The flop comes 689, if you get put to a decision there's a fair chance you should fold here. More often than not you're ahead on that flop, but if your opponent gets excited about it you may be in trouble.
Sets, typically I trust that my pre-flop raise was enough to get rid of any pocket pair lower than sixes or sevens, so it's the high cards that trouble me. Always consider anything 7 or higher could have made someone's set.
That lone ace remains a problem that I don't know how to deal with, I fall back on routine and represent the ace, I only do this against opponents who'll believe it though. Keep in mind that anyone who puts you on a big pair can take the pot from you here even if they've got pocket 3's, if they know you've got a pocket pair then they know you're scared of the ace. Sometimes it's still best to lead out, sometimes it's not though, you've got to play that one on feel.
More often than not you'll take down the pot with a bet on the flop, even with the ace out there, but if your opponent plays back at you, usually you should fold.
Now, the ace on the turn is another problem altogether, usually holding kings you're terrified of any ace you see, but the ace on the turn usually hasn't hit them. There are only two hands that it hits (assuming you bet the flop), one is an ace high flush draw and the other is when someone has something like AQ and hit the queen for top pair on the flop.
Like I said at the start of this response, the main skill to kings is being able to fold them. They'll win you a lot of money, but you've got to be able to get away from them when your opponent flops something bigger. Even when you've got the overpair on the flop, don't assume it's good.
I always play my kings fast, let my opponents make loose calls. It's easy to get outdrawn and not know it, bet a lot and bet hard. Rarely flat call, either raise or fold.